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We first published a Best Companies feature in July 1994 with profiles of a mere 10 companies. In August 1995, years before Fortune and other magazines first published similar lists, Oregon Business debuted the first 100 Best Companies to Work For, after six months and 600 hours of staff time sorting through applications from hundreds of companies and personally interviewing employees. The first list was scored in five categories: pay and benefits; employee involvement, community involvement; advancement and training; and workplace culture.
For six months and 600 hours, staff sorted through applications from hundreds of companies and personally interviewed employees. This first list was scored in five categories: pay and benefits; employee involvement, community involvement; advancement and training; and workplace culture.
In June 2009, we published our first list of the 100 Best Green Companies to Work For in Oregon and held an event to honor them in Portland.
In October 2009, we published the first list of the 100 Best Nonprofits to Work For in Oregon, and honored them at an event in Portland.
|A Complex Portrait: Immigration, Jobs and the Economy|
|Woman of Steel|
|Kill the Meeting|
Is your business ready to join us in the call for action? This opening panel includes Oregon businesses who will discuss why they signed the Oregon Climate Declaration, the investments they are making to reduce carbon emissions, and how their actions are affecting their companies.
Get ready for two days of special events produced with the EPA, Portland Timbers and ISOS before and after the GoGreen Conference on October 16.
How sports tourism is driving economic growth and making cities across Oregon a better place to live.
Port of Morrow's business-ready attitude has a surprising global impact.
Through its support of the arts, the Cultural Trust is strengthening the business community.
Heed the morals of these seminal holiday stories in your everyday life.
Amy will practice in the firm's Business, Real Estate, and Tax practice groups.
While the Bend City Council ultimately upheld the approval which enables OSU-Cascades to move forward with the 10 acre site, it did also thoughtfully consider the nature of its code requirements, resident concerns and OSU-Cascade’s efforts and suggestions and crafted conditions of approval to address potential impacts of the site in the area.